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PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISE R, DECEMBER 31, 1881.
I. tha imi-i if lf'r-t',1 lu l ar-f l;-titw ..f It. th
tnat.. wa Bill aa rxtra. I fr ru t'.i ' . .V. r .,.-i,7 .,f ,.
'.ti (.o of Ui alur-i . iiiimrnul j.aprs la Am. ri. ..
ftnj whU-h tf(ii i wttii ;j ili : .ni:.ru ia;.r f r
ttwlr eOaiirs uf tti 1-Ij,rf . ity Ir-at,, an t r. .ri.rti.-iit. tij
ll atati ni'llt Uia.1.- III I ;mr J .nr. triat It.
1 rssty w a t.n..t .l mi mi.-i.t i.ii.ti-s frn.
ttia trl. tia ..-'... fil.ri . a auM uru'j
ara wittioul wkikLi. la. k.r.u a tt:ry
a. I amin.l ar .t'lnistit. ru aliai.trw
I litis . bavs brn in tu liar's I j
rttl primarily, ana at Ilia rmnxMi .
i f lur I ml) . II
r l j i, - . -
i.t !.! St I li
WO'fll Of our IrL'iV.I'lliirl ..u t i. i" 11. ' H. 1
U tbl (x t 1 ( ,i.:i l in ;:rt !i.- .:- lh J f r.t
lljUWUr.'lu0 WtU. U li. II) -.!.' U,.l.lMiH.
wltH ttj press-tit l i"r. 4' it lm i a t.rr
and dlru-t tliuaiaiI.i;. bi- U a ...I I. .r a -.i. t.
sTuuxul. la l tlus U" iit in I '.'.-r i .rt t Iu I li u
U rsar.l th Tru'f with tn l;iTrti '". r t - ur il
brutiatioB t tin- ral narl -f Iks ln:i ti.uLtr;. . T
wlfr of to wtioi t uiliu is Ir.lifuktr Ir r ca t- 1 b. !
boanU Bp with lbt k( T-ry it. U i- n.' u.L-r
iCr. ail la ra t u:T-r wita it. axl rt vu rc.u. .'
IMi of anti aiot anl tl.tr rr r i.t a L
bat material pn.r.i rru tu j r i-r.ty t ih .tu r
V'aivaln'fffff ir- tr t.i i 'i ' ir-l i l!milt
6y Ui prnirrtf urTa"'!-f a wlvsn'-fj'fi to i.nrt.Kii.
by th itimul'M ki" t lu.lu'try la t-" t-lau S our
pirt In tnm ta wu im,ii tiiau itrii(4"t .i-in:.-,'
tli pait ! I u niaaufa. i'ira . r. u.i irl. ai. I
autnrl t r-Uu ii'.tw altulttt nol.r ih I riij tf ft
duty Into Uawaiian tlaul arr.li a rj . n i ! rM
ttot. br ufit fru th Vt:.iti.- r..l alt .,ihf
varta of ttiLnl.o. VtvDt:n ! ( u.' v.t.'iln
a.it that tilrn l ni' -I l.i..,rt4:.t I . Ih N jti ii at lr,'.
fltvht M oir enotinnl In. tui 4y ttxB th lalu..
coiuzuarclal batl-iUK hi In K .r t I" '' Alinti
Mil t omm urirctat ralm v$u trvl- tit !;
ortehad tb'xwt w h.. h i.,tini: 1 it, a:..l ! i.'.w . n i f
tha rhtnf dbjwt of ".U' it.i.1 aMl i-iiuit:tiu aru"rii
to iliSarant atatH of Kur(.. It 1 t what t.b-ii
nanally trnit th Fat." but l t ui tu Wft, in I
to Moata Anirrli a that w tuuot lco-k f. r th natural .; h
lnra for our tuanuf ta turlnir 1di'--uuCy ari't -titrri.
Tha parchaM of a prpnlratiiii( HitrHi iu th biij
Canal haajiiati bu rKarll a a iuaniriii t atat -maoablp
ami far ata poltry on th .art ( itrat lri
tla. Ita obj I la . luaiutain fi.r that ouutty it
lupwuiK T la Orirr.Ul tra l. Th Treaty ith th lla
WBilaa lIaaJa la a ar ly la liuiirtaht b oar rolo
thaa tha eootrol of tha iuri anal la l i:nt;h ul-. t.
China anl Japaa ara amooir th rhif flM t-'t our oiii-tiar-tal
anl luaunf arturlu htrirl', aul It l of th
ntiBiiat Important" that h'uM 4 a-l'i'ial naval
ataUona la tho Ka i.: u-an. " hi th" Amentia
tatbmaa la pirr'l ami a uip-canal I ctiuplrtl. rn.r
lomia and nnirrrilntil chou will take la;- in th
Cuanwrc of tha wi-rhl. and our luaratiui lutrrKl will
wair an tmp.rtn. ir.Hu any thy h vr t
tbta4iMMl. Il la In Ih vtnwof a rrtain imi not li-lnt
futura that th ral alu b rui appamit t m h aaf
ml rnTnirn t hartxiraou th trai k ( our 'mmrrr in
th fa'lll M Ih Hawaiian lUii'l aiT.nt. Ilnne th
Treaty la of far nn r ruorrni ti u than lu the n rr
trhanil" of cowruoditira airthil by II. Th Kio all
pnlatra In tha Traty that diinn th t rm of lt ron
tianaor ha will not lri or alcnlal any rt. barlr. or
ethor tarrltory in bta duuilntoiK. to any othrr I'uwn or
toTmmnt- Th lnrta of th I nlld Mat ar
tbrfor now (bllih d in th IIari.l. la natal ai.d
tlMtary point of vtw. many of our hljhrat aulhorilta
ba rpatdly warhod n not Ut priuit th lalanda V
paa lnti th banda of s foreign Power. Not only abonld
w ualBtaln tha Treaty, but w should etu-nd th rin
ipt. and enter Int ulrnlUr coniniri-lal arraniuril
with Lanaata. Mexlcs th CVncral Arucrtran rttr. and
MM uf Mouth Aiuerti-a.
Boai.ftn durltiif th pa--.t wk tia bn itm'xt en
UralX of b loral Batur. th weather attll t outlnulhaC -
bolaemui4 to admit of th haui'.'in of our atapl pr-
ilurta la larit quautillea or with anytLin proai'hlu to
cvtarlty. Tha bull lay a axon too at.U niatrtal!r In tiutl-
Ing bnalnoa la commerrtat Unea of tral.
Th Import forth week eonattof th Knral fr,
brought by th Zaalan.ll anl :ita from Van Kran. t. o.
an I luiut,r pr Martha Hideout from port Clak. ly. th
Valuation of th thra rari(oea twin la th nlhborhil
To only torti wer ilomtlr jm.I Kt. ttken l.j th
w. uv irwtn in ioai. yain l at t. .-Hi V2. th za
laixlta taJilntt aotli.utf from u for Hi Cooni.
Tb aml r-t t.all from hr for tli nt will l
th KaUkau. t.-.Iay. Tn neit la from t tn- la th
llf I.Biapmm. arrtTln br probably abont th 1'th
Urwllli w pre a nt our aaual Monthly r.rru'.ar from
Memra. Wllllaiua. Dtmcnd Jk. Co.
rsn Wi. lleenilr Jldh. ll.
D4 R Mr iMir Isat a.lt-r wer !!. I rth nl . pr
City of w Vurk. bwlml t Ih non-arrival of th
Australian mall matter, tb trvr a depart ir ha teu
llayal arral tiara.
A o'il ai thi aaon trvt 1 not a tl, but th
yvar'a but n ha bei quit aatixfat b.ry b all. and
lb cuiumif year bid fair 1" etjually at. a ifl rain
bar fallen throutchnnt th tat and an Im rrKnt
ara( wul b aowa la aai a.
VL'tt ift- Th rennerla ba lowered their prlre of
rant all round ain- nr lat rlrrnlar. aud th Manila
kat ba fullen ). I.atet New orfc tuoialioti for
Cub aautrif ui(al ar N for 'J p r rent. p. 1 iri.ti n.
Ctrat will not b mad by Ih rennrta for th
praaB, but thy inwrann thlr poln'y b I . buy
what t "(Trd tliepi In thl market at prt. e't that will b
oat to all eouraruail.
RtCIC Th aaiu of th year, aRut th nnuu".y low
p1- n hln ru e. ct artnt any Improveruent In
pri- f-r ta present, althou.'l tit t. i-k l aaotlerat
wlta la year. blnif bH'.i barfa la th warehon. a run-al.leraul-
portion of wblrb ba pwaext from W
band. 3 sale bar bn tnU ulnrsmir ll lil.-r
far to or than rnt cah. Th bl offrra for
4' enl. laT tin. fr on hoard ear. Involving
rm crltl. ami a brokeraat oil at th point of l
irry. AI t rlo, hol.ler ar firm. aot th mark t la
IudkI np allKhtly.
MOL".'iJ Tlieni 1 a molrt Iemanl for
quality, fur irrorrr'a tea. I. Tb pb'kltnif aan brinif
BWMtly orar. tb ii mand from th vinegar maker I
ARl.TllT Ott Hala at 37 cnt . ah. Two t arr ies are
btppxl b Saw fca.'-jrrl, iroro whaler.
TLIA)W Wa qnet c-m.le. 7 rent on 7V rent.
JUdatKi. cent n 'J rant la abtppini( order.
WOOI Market steady. Hale atouthertt an 1 Man
Joadnln. li nv 1 rant ; Xorthera, 1.1 ia -1 rent, a to
H AfiTtm With anffl.-lent ralu to ilat wheat li .1.
cluit her aO'l rat bar Improvail. Lat charter
Liverpool, with Flarr and Antwerp option T.'. f-l. r'or
targ carrlara. K.us Llrerpaad . the lul trana tlon.
lur Iron. 73. to trk. C. X.
rl-UL B 4. . Kxtra at t i "ii. Starr Mill. I 1.
lICHlMiE-Lon,b)0 6 .la; a atbt. '..!. .New
fork, alght, per cent, prrmfuiu.
H ILLtMa. IliIoD A Co.
Our naaal monthly table of departure of rel and
yaann,fT traffic follow a :
iVAl.l'E or CMttiO
:i. W H Dtmond.
i Dlaeavery .
I Al.Ua KessU..
I v .
lo t alhairlaw ,
P Townn.l llallast ..i
t 4 HI -)
H : ST.tlT.l
llonxkong... In transit
.! V 'Ilallast. .:
It V H Mever li V I'-M7.M
I'JiClty of y.lny S V I ;il.oU.T"
' J A ralklubnrg H Y IX.l Il.lo
'Jl'Jeney walker. .iDanntn' I j
2M blclayo l'.-yal K.ad lUIIaj.!..,
X& C l W hitinore Koyal Koact P.allast ..i
; a'U Iraia.. H f
7'Zlantria l.utraUa- in transit
Faaaamger arrlv! and departure for the month of
xraaof arrival over departure 1.
Tarn attention of maaUra and owner of whaliu. tra. !-
Intf anti other vsl, who bnlne call them within
thellialtaof th Okhotsk or Retiring . I .lravn
ta that followtaj rgu!atlna tsud by A. P. lisan. Uiu-
alaa Cuuaal at Tukohama. and a a uka from tu Im
parlal Otjvrrnniant; praclically forbb l imit foreign, tra.l
laT lu Busslaa water:
1. Without a special permit or ll.-en fruu th iov.
arv.ir-sneral of ta tern nilieria. foreign vel ar n .t
allowed v carry on tra.linif. h inting, llthin. et.- . on t!ie
Huawlaa ruwlur Island m th Ukb.ska and Ilehr.n
sbm. .sr i n Ih Bortb-eastrrs cl of Asia, or wittun
Air aa bounalary line."
-X la Ih port of petropaut vkv . though l lcg t!i
only ptrt f entry on th karuchataa, ut U license n
permit aball not b lttib"
ik rorigu vessel found trading. fltMng. bunting.
c, ta Hu"ian water without a U' u orperru.t frnii
e. itenor-enral. and alt til se p.'..h t license
u a penult w hu may Infrlng th iitmi by-law on
feaul.ng. ahall b conflscatmi. botrt vesl and i ir;".
fur lu benefit of th Oovernmenl Thi enact:i.ent will
b eufoecetl bBCfortU. rommenclog with a l.
. Taa attrcnnt f to aht.v will m utrn.t.-.l t.i
Batatas man-of-war. and also to merchant vesa-1, which
for that purptw will carry military detachment, end b
provided wiU proper lnatractlon."
pout or nowoiaUiaU. n. i.
B la ft f in r i. , iw. . . .
Vlaaxn.- L-bu. frm M I kal and Man! J
la etawir Mokolix, from k !
rvar Jiaukeauolt . fmm llonaka
ja es-br atarina, fr in.- Kauai
25 atmr Llkalike. from H'lo
ri n-lr W asoil. fmm f'vihn
3sw:hr Man. frow k nkuihaele
X.- ,-nr NtU tmll. from l.ahatua
XT st ar HUoea H". f r -rn Maul '
S7 slmr Jamea Make, frt ui knual . '
sj.br Kakaaliiobi. ffom llar.alel
2 rt. br aUala. f rou aiaaa
- SA.ni bkn Ella. Brown, from Ha 1 rn.-i..-o ,
ow iaZ-AtU ba Martha Kideoe.t.va i. kl-r. fm I t i lakelj-;
J;, jj 9 rt Zaiandia. Chevalier, from 1' j
D,C 2-tiar C ZiV. "" Kauai
ii-itmr Iwalanl. fr kona inU (
ZZr T-ha t t Maul and Mob a.l !
m.rtc, Wallala.fof lahk
- --ttmr Llkelik. f',r
br Kauikeoull. for llonalaa
artai Mokolil. for koolan
X-iua 'iua JIaJie,for Kauai
fcirfn Tf ii Irwin. Tnmr, for San F ranci.o
D r i",, ! , Zealasidia. Chevalier, for Aoatralia
& Ata bh CUV biimore. .-.hillaber. Departure Lay
rOREICV VE-VS E UH I V VO UT.
Hawn btn """'TTT"
Am cb Anna. Met ull.-a-
Aia ach Uboun.l. Hansen.
Arobk R'ver. Mclntyr.
Mavr bk Kalakaua. Jenk.
a tktne tlla. fcrowa.
JBr ihur Anjer Ba.l. J'.optr
Am lAtr turrka, to'ta-ti
bk Mwina Hideout. WickWs
Part J Vkaact.
' I Kaa-rlr4 fra tarrlga J'rn.
I k K.
fr 'in IS r- r..-
I.-'i. 1 ... ,:,
r. I ...
:i i wr ,'. t . Ha. if' ! I A. V
s VV. I..-, to Wtl !r At "...
i '.-.i i a l. . t. a ,.t. t ..i. 1. 1..-, t 11 .' IUl'. t
i . ..r .;-la. Ja. ot. '.. ,-. ., H, if, ! 1 Jt C.
j 1 t.t..er.d. r.i." - -i. 1. !.-. llarkfrl 1 k Co.
!( r. Iii,tt. 1 ii... t r- i-. t. !..-. t.. lit. 1M ! Jk Co.
1 I a la . I -a ..: . l 1 iu.. (J Jan. to lsr r k Co. a"
! I. T-. l rr , r l..f.r. J.-..,& t . I. r W - T k. i 'o. I
I i I i ir..-.-I j,. V -'ti. W. Jan. to lldr k Co.
I t :.. h. .N. -, N .- . January, to V ildt r It Co.
I r :- f' ie . r r:.. I ivrf--'l. January. I
I -! -(.fi .. i. s 1 .a Kanui u, Jan. tj Irwin k o. '
Ik I i ' M irray. rar trw .-. J an nary. J
l I. r. I't-rt T" r. 1. January . t tla: kf -! t Jfc C .
In l.t;..- j . Ir- ... i .o r ;r . t j lis-kf 1 1 . o I
! .. I: )ri.'. It bruar . '
I-a iti, i .tt. :.ir; l. Iat b. t-j J T UaterLou- I
I t fl 1 ,i . ,ui. J.r. ti Tia t Mi' baela, Jlari h. t j I
trnrr At". I
b I l-ar I My. I it. ri--.l. j ril ;
l-r ir:.-.- t i-t, April, t trewer 4 Co.
1 i I i . I . 11. I.. ..r, , ,1. M irati. tT II iavi-.
a :u bit t.ntt.t'itiori. .Sr.a;:i: Jaary '
i.r t a 1 .r"t u u tu t r i '.January
l tlllXK MlfbS. i
Ti.e k I' .rtt Q ier l.. ba la; I on la San Kram lu i
t-. I II f r t-s p-.rt. ail.i.j from thrrt aV.ul th lt of I
W b-ar thi ii. rt.ir.rf that tL a. L- J ulla la af at
IU'' L T bel.w JJoat.il a, Ua.n.
Tb J 1 r kI and I: ri j arrived ot.t on tb 11th
Iritt. t!. TiuM (fr.tu Hil-j . on the l.t a and thc: V C
Mart) eti the I'.th.
Tb Ro-tarto rleared fr- ru fau ran. i o for Kal.ulul
.a the -vth int with a tar,;o valuvd at lit .1.11.
Th bark C nt;tutioti. roal laJB. eailtr-l from
Nanaiuio, i; 1 ', for tni port, . n ti.tr l'dh D t tuber.
Th I.a lr I.ar'io-. n. eailt-1 from San Francisco on the
Ut ir.it for til port, with a lariTo of uttieral lr.r-
t ban lite valued at fit.CJi. M:it be a rather small
t ark' t.
TL nhi;t TLoma Li.a arrieJ lit San i'rancl t on th
IJth lr:it. havlr.,; Im th ettraor linary tlm of Hit tlaya
ou tt. V'.ya from w lork. part o! thetlt-lty wa
(' aniotit d b repairing la:iia.;t s at l.lo Janeiro.
Sfn,en r a?aiu xir f la Can Frtit"iro, although
thr were fi inward frevi thr lately. The Incoming
ant a a rule itnu to turntht ir ba kv on aalt wattr
and lotik for ruiployturht ou land.
Th frigate Comtitutlon.old Iron.-itlea" wa finally pu
out of roiurnilon at the LrovUyu Navy Var 1, Niw
V. rk. on Dn elubtr 14th.
It la rumored that a new lln of fctt amera, built by
aoitaliM in CanaJa. Will b plat ed upon th rout b
taeen .'hi j rant laco and Japan and China, calling at Vlc
toria. It I'., a au Intf r mnilale ort.
It ba been a-ertalnrtl that the Jtaiini-tt tlld not
ou. h at W'raiih'el or Herald IlanL Tb d(je of the tre
ba been rxaunned far to the North of thus island and
th toa.it of Siberia aa far as North Ca. Arranc
iiient ar proponed for aeart biu portion of the An tic
Coatt of North A rueri-a that ran b reached from th
mouth of the Mackenzie Hirer. Admiral Mr Klcbard
l'olittn, th bli.'het authority on all point relating t
Ar. tic eaa at-cessibl from Ivhrini; htralt. thlnka as the
Jeaiint tt never re a. bed M ranc I-atid. there la reastm to
ennui" that she may have followed tb track of the
Lurrrpri. in Au-Ju-t. to the DorthtasU
All fie Atlaiiti.- stt amera rt port rnrountering terrlflc
i;alea .Uirln.' the early part of Dt-eaibr. Tb ateamer
Malta from I.lverjMx l arrived at Hoeton, Miu, December
I I. and report a an of t-rrin.- Kale aud moiintalnona
sea. t,ne aa coiuini; Inboard and sweepInK venael fore
and alt. threw two men a'in-t th bulwarks, klllluK
them luetaiitly. The lalwaiu was thrown to the drck
and Lad l.ta l iC broken.
Th steam whab r I.rit-retla. Captain Mellvt. sallt-d
from New Lvilr rd o.:tobr lt, for th Ar. tic, via llou.v
lulu, on th -rJ 1 of O. t-br In latitu I 17 J S louullude
II W lu a i'al-lost all t -pnia-ta and top-gallant maau.
spmnj beatl t.f fore arul uiiin lulltl; ou the '-U. loa
jilt-.iu anil ail attat h.l. thr port boat and nai davit,
but th ship beiiiit tii.'bt and atronK rona liblrxt to use the
en.'ine, and aff-r steajuin lour day, bntke etventric
r-el. and wa obliK'tl to put away fur home uudr aall.
arriving a'iri In New lir.lf. rd le.euibr Jth.
A floating rommert lal exhibition la betnft organized by
a l-"ul"ll hriu. It i pr posed tt. dispatch a ateaiuar t f
'.'S ton rri-Kter. arrant'! aa to tt.ntain a cumber of
sample r'tui for th proi-t display of any variety of
;.'oitl. Includic a,-ri. aHoral tuat bluery. T b eampl
r'xuns. ore it. in, will t let -a atarertain price, accoru-
IulT to their alx. wbi. h will tt:i;r from tx feet to CilJ
feet. Tb trip will lt alttnit li months, and ibe route ta
laid out a follow : l run lUd"U direct to Cap Town,
l'ort I luaheth, l:t l.tiaou and Durban ; thenc It
Adel.title. Aielbourti. Launcetoa. ilobart Town, fydney,
an I l'rian. 1 rt Australia the folluwiru New Zea
land port will be ken In order mentioned : Auckland.
Napier. ellintou. l.jtlUl.,n and i'urt Cbalmcra. 1 rotu
them e th voyaiC" borne wtll be l y the H-'Ulh Anieil. an
west-coast port Caila aul Valparait. through ttu
rtrait of MvelUn. to Buen.t Ajrea. Montevideo. Klo
de Janeiro, llahla, 1'eruambuco. and thence home.
A Russian prison s'.lp I attracting eauatderable attt-n-tioo
iu Liverpool. fh I the Nlhlu-Novi;orod. r-he ar
rived in the Mersey a ahrt tlm atpa with a caw of
suuar. after ill, harm which abe t to proceed to
Iki. taatml baatopd, the r to take ou board six hun
dred Kiissian criminal for Mber ta- j'or thl purpose the
vessel ba been epcta!ly fitted np for the conveyance
of prisoner. llr 'twen-dcka rontaina a lari( apace.
encl.t-.l with atrotii, iron bar, arranged very much like
a Dunilvr of lariT rajcea. and the whole bavlnif aomewbat
the appearauc "f a wild bat luenaiferle- hiidinic U'tore
are ntlrd to ra.-Lt tf the cac. and I li rough the food
t pacl to the prisoner, and the sliding duvr la then
securely fastened no th- out-Id. There I alao a large
atore of arm on board, whl. b could be used In tb event
of any oraiiljr-' alien, j t at cap by the pnaonrra.
Tb oCii'cra and trrw nuiuler about 1J0 turn.
l omni'lore W il.sot.. w Lo baa lieen on tit Australian
station for soma year iu th Wolverene, h a been or.
Uere.l borne, the ship's it tin of service having expired,
and ah wtll be replaced by th Nelson, one of the enrat
shic'a In ller Ma'esty'a navy. Tb Nelson la aomawbat
larger than th Irn onst it.l. vrblcb recently vteitcd tbe
Australian port, brin 1. 1. 1 tone our len. wun engine
of fi.ootvhor-t p--wr, and carry ln twelve heavy guna.
he i .-s) fret la len(lh aud ( feet In beam, and I de
aixued t rulae nuder aall or ateam, or both combined.
Itnlv the cential part of the ahip. wblcb la 1J fret of
the whole length, la armored, tb protection extending
from hve fret below the water line to tha abot-pruol
main deck (wblrb la fonr feet aoove tb water), and
tat-rtiiif from nine inc hes to aeven inches in thlcknra.
An important ix-.ulianty in the ahlpa of thla type la
that the ateannit-irear and tiller are well under water
below the armor tl.i k, thereby arcurlng au rrUcient pn
t tioti to a vital part.
ALONG Tilt: WIIAKVK-H.
Th whaling bark Joliu Uowlau l. 1 off the pott thla
No nw ba yet been received of the tulaslDg achra
Warwick and Julia.
flie ar Lancelot ta stilt at th Eopleua.le, discharging
The Anna la at the Esplanade loading. Capt McCul
lough hop. to jret away for -.he Coast by the 4th proximo.
The Martha Lldeout I dlavharglni? lumber at Allen k
Robiuaou'a whvrf and the Uevere, coal, at the Likchk
Th stnir An)er IIacl will sail for Llong Kotig by tbe
3rd proxuuti. Mi la at present lying at tbe Mall dock
waiting for a fe-- more passengers; probably her com pK
rueut from be'e will be utarly iUO.
The Eur!a la at the Esplanade opposite the Custtti
House. Katlmg. Capt Kmeraon expe ta to aail for tbe
Cat on or about the rd proximo.
.Tbe Kalakaua saila to-day at 3 p ru. Capt Jenk aaya
tf at passe nger hot on board by 2.M are liable to lose
their passage, be intending If nothing Interferes, to leave
tmuiptly for San j'rii.-lst-o at the hour mentioned. Tbe
alakatia 1 now lying at Nuuanu atreet wharf.
The tug Pete ha ba-1 very little towing to do lately but
she Rets moved around so often from wharf to wharf
that th crew bare a share of almost dally exercise. A
pror aad regular bertn shoulJ be provided aa abe la
Hiitf boiut 1. s at prt aent.
Report of 2 M S ZcalanJla, Chevalier Commander.
Sailed from San Francisco December i), at 2.4 r., dia.
charged pilot. First two days e ,teriuced fine weather
then strong; sontherly Kale with heavy head sea, thi
weatuer lasted iTuring th 2vM au 1 2Jd lnsts., auJ In con
s 'uence was complled to reduce engine 1 half speed
.luring twelve hour. lceived Uonclulu pilot ia board
Det eiubt r JTth at a;r. m.
I r at San I"ranci- o per Zea!an!la. Det!niber 2753
I lg-t tobacco and cigars, d t asa bock. V.J pkga dry
wood, 'i pkg carriage trininilng. 2i raae frt h rgga,
L g butter, 6 ntti photo g'f-U. H pkg Jewelry, "JIS
cs. fruit. I kg general mda; lilfui pkga iu transit
for th C"lonie,
1'rotn !m 1'rancis.o per Martha Kldeont, December
jt .Vjlll l-et eotih lumber 'jTi-c. feet surfaced lumber,
J".'. lit shin ;le. t flijj p-il. CI aacka potatoea.
Fruu San l'ran l.-o per Staghoaud. December il
J I kg furniture. 4ii . (truo. 14 r w post. 1 pkga
hardware, lot Chlae provisit u. JJ k dour. IM pkg
oilmen t re. 1 ii'i dry g'd. J cast-a boots aud
ah es, 174 bales bay. I I cautid gotsj and k'roccries.
Pr oni ?an Praact-o per Llla. December J 4 13 pkg
fturnac. l'. cask bottled 1 r. J aka flour, large lot ibl.
2r proviior.. 'annej good. gr'eriea, etc.. 15 rasea
dry tf.wsl. li as ooot and atioea. ti iae clears. '1
In.tt t' bat to. . bales printing paj-r, 4'i pkga furniture,
Tpkgsfurnitnre.lo Lara steel. 4 buoys. 1m pes sewer
ly-. JJ bbl lirue. 3o ton moulding sand. I b-.ie bolt.
halt a bay. 2 bor. 1 ) M shing.es. At M bricks, C7t
pt r w post, atuail I t lulsc lu.lse.
I". r San Pran. l-o. pT W fl Irwin. Dec V. S.liJ pka
sngar l.t;j bag nc. Dtn val. 'jrHi 9i.
Prim San Frtn. lr Plla. Dec ., P Chnrcbes. It
NM ssman. C MriiLihicr. J tlans-.n. Wni ilecgr, W
We.lley. Mr Browneii tuJ child.
por Saa Prn'-t.-o. -r W O Irwtn. lc it' P E Tlrrell,
J T liratly, U L Wolf. C M Welsh. 1 consul man.
for Ar.tra'.ia. per Z.alan lia. Ilic J7 I Evan. PW
Lal. W Ma -b. Wm, Uong !.
Prorn Mn Pran. ico pr Zraiandia. Dcetabr '7 Mr
J M Oat jr. Mi ki:.g. Mi. K h irk. Ml Judd. Mia
StTsi Mi A liaNtead.A I'ariut r. ter.lt P Caatleaa I wife.
ir Tiia!e. Mr Ma-t. E M M- Inert. y. V. H Hiu 1 aud
wife. J Cal and wife. t M lirrecwood, Wat Potrr,
J fir .wn aud wif. Mr koehlan and wife. Mr Oihbert.
Iv A .tin.pn an I wif. MraJW Thompson. Ir L S
'I homjson. P. I' A lam P II Phelt.h. A Nathan. Capt K
tl l letr-w-kt. Mr Lwl. Mi l'.rsiie. E A Philli a. M
II llrtuan. J C Ola.!e. J T Well. E W ar J. Mis J
I'titllii. V Chart. 11 En.-h N Ahby wife and chil l.
I .l1br, t ' Jenkin M !ilti, ti aV Johnson. J M
lta. T '.M- Nulty. Laredo. Tn.miaon. S-ott. Hortne,
llnblarl. luii;jy, ana li Cbiue. HI piengr la
ransit forth Coiohje.
NTIIA3fIP.l. on Ctrtstruae Eve, to the wit w!
THowa K. N THMr.L. a daughter.
MAXWI.LL at irllaiid. Oregon. Dec. .ltd lsl. ,f
r acer i f the st. n acb. .;-ottt.t W.Mnvru, K' J HJ
year, a native of Ht-ru'Iulu : leaving a widow and one
chll-1 to mourn their !..- Deceased wa ill eldest ou
of tbe late m. E. Maxwell, of tLl cily (lamlliarly
known as "Tlm. and brother of Wrn. J. Maxwell,
urinter. George wa noted f .r energy and industry, aad
In amiable disposition. Hi funeral waa largely attended
bv the Ptremeu of Portland, be having filled the position
iiFirat-Asis;antP-introf the Fire Department of
F CUIi SIN'fi ou Prid.v, Uuth inst., at hi rraidenca
34 Sauauu titreet, Honolulu, Mr. fc. CmaSisu
DECUMDLH 31, 1-1.
lVavini' Hi!o on TLuray A instant,
on the fti-ami-r Iua'ai.i, Their MajeMic-s
the Kino; au l (iiite-ii arrivetl off Kaa'.ualu
on SaturJay niiit an l landed the following
ruorninj'. Thf-y were received by a lare
deutatiou of ru.ileiit' in the district, num
benug in ad about two hundred, all
mounted, under who-?e escort their Majes
ties t-roc-eeded to Waiohinu, where they he
came the i;iu--.ts of the Hon. Win. T. Martin.
The town had ht en Very haii.h.imely decor
ated in honor of their Majesties visit.
Their Maje-tie attended Divine service
at tValohinu, in the moriiing at the native
('ongrctional Cliurcli, and in the afternoon
at the lloman Catholic Church, where a
Tc Drum was sung. After the morning
.service an address was presented to the King
by Mr. K. F. Hopke in the name of a very
large assemblage gathered together at the
Hon. Mr. Martin's from all the surrounding
districts to greet His Majesty and His Royal
.Spouse. A copy of this address will be found
given in full, in anothei part of this issue
of the Auvektisek. His Maje.-ty replied
in a lengthy address iu the course of which
he recounted the fctory of his late travels.
After xpending the interval visiting vari
ous parts of the district of Kau, Their Maj
esties embarked again on the steamer Iwa
lani on Wednesday 21st inst., and landed
at Kailua. Their Majesties would spend
alrout a week iu the Kona district, arid may
be expected to return to the capital by the
Iwalanl, which is due here on Tuesday nest
To-day, December 31st, is the forty-
seventh birth-day of Her Majesty Queen
On Monday, January 2nd, Her Majesty
Queen Dowager Emma Kaleleonal.ini
will celebrate her forty-sixth birth-day.
On- Double Sheet.
Yk issue, to-day, an eight page paper.
he P. C. Advertiser has not since many
years attained such dimensions. Our pro-
itortions are unusually cnlarired bv our
holiday patronage, which, however, after
the New Year, will be withdrawn ; and
the I. C. A. will appear in single sheet
again ; yet we, thai 1 from time to time issue
a double sheet to our patrons ; and it is evi
dent that after a little while the eight pages
will become a necessity for the Advertiser.
THE P. C. A. RETROSPECT FOR 1881
The Pacific Commercial Advertiser
may indulge in a t-athfactory retrospect of
the year that is closing. At the beginning
of 1S.SI, au adverse sentiment prevailing
against certain alleged itolitical views of
the Kditor-in-Chief causcJ u large with
drawal of the advertising patronage of the
Advertiser so much so, that a patron
age which had amounted to twenty-seven
columns of paying advertisements was sud
denly cut down by withdrawals to barely
ten columns. This was sufficient to presage
(O many minds, complete ruin to this old
established enterprise ; but the journal had
a superior character, both at home and
abroad so well established by its founder,
II. M. Whitney, Ksq., in 1S56 ; and its
present management so fully satisfied the
sensible aud unprejudiced business portion
of the community, that its only object aud
aim was the best welfare of the country,
that there has been during the year a re
turn of patronage to an unprecedented
extent, so that on this last day of 1SS1 the
Advertiser appears as an eight-page
sheet, with thirty-one columns of bona-fide
paying advertisements which is much in
excess of its past most palmy days of adver
tising patronage. We return thanks to
patrons for this liberal support. We shall
continue to endeavor to deserve it more
aud more ; by diligently procuring for
our readers early and trustworthy news ;
by discussing and supporting the best in
terestsofthe country; by affording a fair
and open field for a variety of views ; by
being outspoken and independent ; and by
pursuing a course worthy of an honest and
THE YEAR 1881.
The year which closes to-day has not been
an uneventful one for nawaii. Although she
has not shared in the wars and rumors of
war, the political discontent and crime, and
the disastrous storms on land and sea, which
have been the causes of so much distress,
anxiety and loss in other countries during
1SS1, the occurrences, both natural social
and political of the year, form au important
chapter in the annals of our small and iso
er.. . & M.nmtnAnl Art.! I nst , tt i.,'mt
J,Iie lUO.l lllUllllllCUt UUU I1UU1 lain V till,
In every sense, has been the visit which
His Majesty King Kalakaua has paid to
various countries of the world. Leaving
here on January 20th and making, during
a trip of nine months duration, the entire
circuit of tho northern hemisphere, His
Majesty has earned for himself the credita
ble precedence of being the first Monarch
who has ever made the tour of the world, or,
in the words of one of the welcoming mot
toes which greeted him on his return, of
being the first "King Circumnavigator."
The wisdom of the step taken by His Maj
esty in setting out upon this long aud im
portant journey at the time chosen by him,
was called iu question by many, aud even,
as it is understood, by his Ministers them
selves, but we believo that there is not now
any one who does not confess that the event
has justified thedetermination taken by the
King, or who fails to see that, in its bearing
1.0th on our foreign relations and on our
domestic affairs, the journey was peculiarly
well timed and fortunate. Nor is it doubted
in any directioi that this journey of the
King's has been a thorough suecess. His
Majesty's personal qualities and intellectual
ability have won for him the sincere respect
aud friendship of many distinguished ami
influential personages ; ho has received the
right hand of fellowship from all the Sove
reigns with whom he has been brought iu
contact, and from the heirs of the greatest
thrones on earth; he has been a distin
guished and socially honored guest in re
publics" countries ; wherever he has gono
lie aud his Kingdom have excited immense
interest in the minds of high ami low, rulers
and people, men of capital ami men of " bone
and sinew." No event that could have hap-
I pened. no course of policy we could pursue,
: whether good or bad. no height of prosper-
ity or wtpth of disaster, could have served
i to bring Hawaii, thus prominently before
: the eyes of all civilized men as has His
i Majesty's rapid and unostentatious journey
' round the world. And this is precisely
f hat we needed. If Ionolulu is ever to be
, come anything more than the village it is ;
if these isle3 are ever to be re-peopled, and
filled with the fruits of human industry ; it
is from without that the force must come
which gives us this expansion. Kvery one
recognizes this, and nearly every one
amongst us is anxious to see this force of
capital and labor from other lands brought
into play here. Every one therefore must
acknowledge that His Majesty's journey,
even ir it were only for the prominent
notice into which it has brour-ht his
Inland Kingdom, has been an event of
the higher significance for Hawaii neL
Furthermore, the fact that His Majesty is
now personally and pleasantly known to
the monarchs and statesmen of so many
countries is a new guarantee of stability to
the independence of the kingdom, in whose
ruler those who have met him have all
recognized with pleasure a thoughtful aud
cultured Prince, as worthy by his personal
qualities, as by his rank, of their considera
tion and respect.
During His Majesty's absence from the
Kingdom, its affairs were ably and success
fully administered under the Regency of
ller Koyal llighnesa the Princess Liliuo
kala.ni. Her firm and benign rule achieved
for the Princess Regent a rapid popularity
which was manifested in many and very
pleasing ways during Her Royal High
ness's tour through the Islands. Men of all
nationalities, and of all shades of political
opinion, united in recognizing the ability
and Queenly courtesy which characterized
Her Royal Highness' career as Regent of
The practical results of His Majesty's
journey have yet to be developed, and we
will not here discus what they ought to be
or what they are likely to be. These things
belong to the future and in regard to them
we can only hope for the best, but without
all the confidence that would be inspired by
a sense that the work was iu competent
hands. It is in its relation to the repopula
tion of the country that this work is most
especially interesting to us and to other
countries. His Majesty was accompanied
on his tour by a Commissioner of Immigra
tion, the result of whose inquiries and ob
servations has been made known to us In a
Report, the sum and substance of which
appears to be that the problem of repopu-
lating the Hawaiian Islands, aud that of se
curing supplies of labor for our plantations,
are both a great deal more difficult, all
round, than the Commissioner had thought
to find them. The only modicum of hope
for the future which he affords us is that if
we are quick about it we may get a thou
sand or so of eligible immigrants of Portu
guese race. In this direction action has
therefore been taken, and a special Com
missioner has been despatched to represent
our interests at the Court of Portugal and
to negotiate a treaty with that country.
However little may be likely to flow from
the work of our Immigration Commissioner
it has to be recorded that one of the notable I
features iu the history of the past year has
been the large accesion to our population i
which has taken place. The great bulk of
the new arrivals are laborers, and a great
majority of them came here under the con
voy of private enterprise aud not as govern
ment immigrants. Under the management
of the government we received an addition
of a few hundred Portuguese and a few
hundred South Sea Islanders. Meanwhile
private enterprise has brought here several
thousands of Chinese coolies and about
seven hundred Norwegians. The prompt
manner in vMeh the whole of this large
accession to our laboring population was
absorbed, and the fact that labor for planta
tion purposes is still scarce that, In fact,
planters have lately been bidding against
one another and giving extremely high
rates of wages in order to secure the labor
absolutely needed to take off their crops
show that the immigration of the past year,
large as it was, has not kept pace with the
increase in agricultural enterprise. Nor
has the laborer been the only immigrant to
Hawaii. The steady and continual increase
in rents aud in the value of freeholds in
Honolulu and other towns is a token of the
constant growth in number of other classes
of the population, and of the steady impor
tation of capital into tho country.
The large increase in tbe exports of the
country which the year 1SS1 has to show is
also an index of the fact that profitable
employment has been found for all the
thousands which have boon added to our
population. This increaso is confined al
mosiTentirely to the articles sugar and rice,
these being the most profitable products of
our soil suitable for export. The high
prices however which now rule in the home
market for every description of consumable
article, a natural -?3ult of the rapid increase
of population, cannot but render all industry
bestowed on the soil highly profitable,
whilst the enhanced value of his stock to
the grazier must represent both ample
profits and a notable addition to the national
wealth. The income derived from the soil
of these Islands during 1S81 must thus have
largely exceeded any former return from
that source. Exact figures on this point
are of course not available, for though it is
possible to arrive at an approximate valua
tion of our exports to other countries, there
is no means here, such as exist in some
older countries, of ascertaining the quantity
and average of value of products which pass
into consumptio? on the spot. Neverthe
less, we do not hesitate, in consideration of
the known increased production of our
chief staples, and the enhanced market
value of the necessaries of life throughout
the Kingdom, to say that the returns from
the various forms of agriculture and from
live stocii iiunng isi nave exceeuea oy
fifty per cent, those of any former year.
This is an immense gain to be achieved so I
suddenly. We may be told that, especially nui to Your Majesty. Long live the sue
in regard to the yield of sugar, preparatory cessor on tue Throne of the Great Kameha-
woikdone daring the previous year now
shows its results. This is true, but it is
also true that a still larger amount of plant
ing, the produce from which will figure in
future returns, has been done during 1SSI.
The great fact which the year now dying
represents for Hawaii is a widespread and
solid prosperity for her producing classes,
and through them for the whole popu
lation. There aro no roses without thorns, and
the lot of man even when he seems to
"flourish like the green bay tree" Is ever
chequered with trouble and disaster. Ha
waii in 1SS1 has been no exception to this
rule. The scourge of small-pox, introduced
from San Francisco and from China at the
begiuning of the year, caused the loss of
2so lives, and involved the country iu
serious expense. We have, nevertheless,
much cause for thankfulness in the fact
that this epidemic was more successfully
combated aud kept iu bounds than any
previous similar Visitation by which these
Islands have been anicted. Another visi
tation of evil, which huijian ingenuity
could neither comhat nor keep within
bounds occurred on Hawaii, when the lava
flow from Mauna Ixa overwhelmed beauti
ful woods and a great area of fertile land
which ought, ere long, to have been green
with waving fields of sugar cane. Rutin!
this cae also we have to be thankful that j
the niiscnier was no wore that the fn rv
fltxxl .".topped short iu it cure and spared
the town of Hiloand its beautiful harbor.
These things, and some minor disati r, and
a few hideous crimes, have been pre.-ent to
miugle bitterness with the cup of our pros
perity, but the record of the year is for all
that, one of progris. material, political,
social and religion, and we cm hardly do
better, whilst wishing our readers a Happy
New Year, than to pray tii:rt for each of
them, 1S;2 may be as prosperous and
progessive as 1?S1 U-f!i for t lie King
dom at large.
A proclamation n tuui,-1 m rilt- -x ila:ubr
of the BaUtim do Govtruo Je Marjj inviuub' the
Maeuoust-s to emigrate t M iz.iu;;.icjru either
under contract of Service or us free imioiMiUs
The Cuiiihtioiis i.fii-red tire ry mlvaiit.i-eoTis
unci liler.il ; two mouths' udv.iu.ee i.f pay is t.i be
given tu each eimgrui.t under contract Wlon- las
departure, his passage back to Macao at the
eipiratiuii .if his cr-ntrnct. beino otiaraiitecd.
Free emiorants will receive a free p'ussage. and
they may take their f amilies with them i.' they
choose. The Lisbon Government have placed
the transport Triumphante, shortly expected, at
the disposal of the Macao Goverii'.itt lit to con
vey the emigrants to their destination. The
action thus taken by the Lisbon tioveimnetit to
better the condition of the Macaenses will, no
doubt, commend itself to the approbation of all
sensiuie eopie, and we wish the Macao (iovcrn
nieut every success iu their noble, humane
The Hongkong Daily Jxrcss, commenting
upon this emigration of people from the
ancient Portuguese entrepot of China, says
that owing to the "silting up" of its
harbor, the commerce of Macao has been
destroyed, and that the " enforced idleness
in which the young men of Macao have
grown up," in consequence of destruction
of all business is so grievous, that the
Home Government of Lisbon has resolved
to take action ; and to deport Portuguese
subjects from a ruined Portuguese settle
ment, rather than have them demoralized
and degraded by enforced idleness. Here
is an opportunity for our Envoy Plenipo
tentiary to Portugal ; and we presume that
our Foreign Minister will look into the
matter, and send instructions to our Kr.voy
to investigate this opportunity for immi
gration, so that possibly we may secure a
valuable Portuguese immigration from
Macao, without any cost of passages, in
stead of the present costly immigration
i from the Azores.
The San Francisco Merchant, makes the
remark : "That Hawaii sutlers from
malicious journalism as San Francisco
does, and a vile falsehood about the festivi
ties at the King's reception, gloated over
and republished by the Chronicle, first ap
peared in a Honolulu journal." And what
mav be said of the more recent issues of
our "malicious journalism," that outrage
every sentiment of decent Journalism ?
Reception of His Majesty tbe Kint at
ADDRESS OF E. KOPKE, Esq.
Sire, The distinguished honor has been
accorded to me, in behalf of the foreign
residents of Kau, to supplement, as it were,
the words of welcome, sincere congratula
tions on a safe return from extensive
travels, tender, nay filial, affections, ad
dressed to Your Majesty early this morning
by the Hon. Thomas S. Martin. Repre
senting, as I do, so many of wealth and
social position, as well as those in the
humbler walks of life, of diverse race and
nationality, it affords me the greatest grati
fication to assure you, mosc honored Sire,
that but one sentiment animates them all
in common with Hawaiians to tho uiann
born, on this august occasion a most
heartfelt welcome to Yourself and Her
Majesty the Queen to this, ou.e of the fairest
portions of beautiful Hawaii. While abroad
you have witnessed Eastern grandeur,
European stateliness, America's solid
wealth and enterprise ; and I trust it may
not be deemed inappropriate to suggest the
thought that it is right here, in your own
island dominions, where one of the greatest
questions aflecting tho universal brother
hood of man is being sol veil. Right here,
I repeat, as if designed by Divine favor
under the most benign conditions, the ex
treme East meets Western civilization ;
where most every race has its representa
five, the old antagonisms, hatreds, and
prejudices are to be buried in everlasting
oblivion. Not the costliest armies and
navies the world has yet seen, nor the most
stupendous and gigantic warfare of ancient
or modern times nay, the multiplied
battles of Alexander, Cresar, or the First
Napoleon combined, can for a moment
oompare in glory and sublimity with the
peaceful and humanizing efforts here
making to cement the bond of union be
tween all races and classes of men, and
thus adding many more links to ''that
golden chain of human love, whose upper
end to highest Heaven is knit." What
higher, mightier, nobler destiny might I
invoke for a people or its beloved ruler?
in truth, Time's noblest empire is the last.
Well may we congratulate our Hawaiian
friends in having at the helm of the ship of
State a ruler in whom are so happily united
that genius and lofty statesmanship re
nuiredforso errand a mission. Be assured
j that American3 Germans, English and
French, Portuguese, Spanish and Italians,
Chinamen, Africans, and South Sea
Islanders, unite in the most sincere aloha
mehas KALAkAUA 1st !
The other day I got into chut with a ' Beach "
man on the Bank corner. He is usually driving
around in his Khirt-sleeveti, looking close after
bii ;- but this being a drizzly day, I found him
buttoned up iu a black frock, and Le remarked,
as I greeted him :
' Say, Don, this is a tuch of a regular Nor'
easter in the old land. Seems to me, with all
this fog, and wind, and bcuJ, we are getting
climatically annexed to the Coast. What's the
' Have vou had a squint at the Allardyce
pamphlet ? It is pretty heavy on a tew of our I
nice folks. Brother T. had the only copy that j
came by mail from "Fiinco, and he has been j
making it do duty by going the rounds among j
those who like to get a point on their neighbor."
"No, Don, 1 Uav'nt read the dirty thing, but ;
I've heard a good deal about it -enough to
know that its a get up of baffled spite. It's
plain that the fellow who fathers it is not the ,
getter up. It was gotten up by a sharp, whose
game was blocked by a diplomat ; who wa9 1
feral f-aai.aTj-.a iA-i-- . t-4lf fy'-ntt-f
h.iute.1 up by m ma-Utrate, aud who :.;ot snubbed
by van-. -us MiisiKe full: : and thru he m ts an
. 1... . , . .1 .llrf.
--'u laijj M-siuji to lamer ail ru isiuo
"pitv to K printed abroad. The sneak that
helps to e-iroulate su:h stuff is, t- my mind,
tnea-.ier than the getter tip. The latter had a
grudge fur ejouse, whereas the circulator hat
only a viitty instinct to deal in dirt."
' 'VV i:y, yes ; l.y the wav there was a d of
:i lu.-t Saturday in th sheet set up by you folk
n the lieavh.' It v;ivt the Shepherd fits
d.u't it ? "
" Now. Don. I've never fancied the Shepherd
H iiei-r struck me as practical. He stick by
things uud folks that arc played Jout : aud he
mts to ruu the euuutry on the QuiMdte plan
but I .lou"t like this alining ldud at Liui, t-r any
' But. fiieiid Beach, they ure an elect crowd
that Law the muck rake in hand."
That's so. Don : that'-' one of the special
bad features of our society th it many of our
professed regenerates, many loud in professing
love for a Saviour, are the bitterest of backbiters.
I know a man who will paiiakc of the bread of
a Love Feast, or Comimiiii.'ii. neit Sundav, who
has boasted to me of having a pigeon-hole full
of stiTcts against his neighbors. That fellow
VUar.lyce was of that stripe. "
' Well, I supposo, frifti.l Beach, that back
bitinc; is a disease of extreme religious self-
satisfaction : and s me good folks find, nuts in
this story alut the Shepherd."
" But there's nothing in it, Don. What cau
you make of a story of dead men. when there are
no vouchers to sustain their statements? If
such kind of testimony is to prevail, you can use
up any individual in this community. Just you
think of any man, within a stone's throw of this
Corner, and what stories can be raked up against
him. What stories of lewd associations ttiid
bastardy : what tales of sharp dealing or fraud;
and what meannesses aud family skeletons
abound everywhere iu the gossip of tho streets ?
How weak and mean wo nil are, ami who is fit
among us to go iut. the secret closet and oe
judge and executioner there ?
"Well, Beach, you and I are all right so long
as we don't ran ageii any interest. But let us
try to take care of the country, and there's a
crowd that think they'ro born to take eare of it,
that will show yon who yon are. A man who
wanted to find out something about his family,
was told to ruu for Congress. That's what's the
m atter now. The Shepherd is supposed to be j
standing for the next Legislature, which, it tiot the '.
ease J am tcell uaured, bat the supposition is I
enough to start a bowl in a certain crowd." 1
"Well, Don, d a man that stores up a
docket against his neighbor ; that keeps it for ;
years : that shows it around to a dirty crowd
like himself with injunctions not to tell, aud at i
last has it brought out by other hands, when he .
thinks it will block some move, or enterprise, f
Such a man is a Thug : the meanest and most i
cowardlv kind of an assassia in the dark, and I
all the dirtier for his devotion. No man is safe
with such cattle around. I remember the "Hon
olulu Mirror," another outburst of backbiting
bile published abroad and sent liere some of
oar liest men were besmirched with mud and de
filed with dirty innendo. Then there has been
many a mean stab at private characters iu other
pages that have appeared here from time to time
and I am sorry to repeat what I said before, that
some of our professedly good, aro tv,r livliest and
most determined dealers in private ..etails of a
" Well, old fellow, that'H all natural enough, j
How shall a man who takes pains to assert Liui- '
self as a saved and elect individual, better prove
his self-assertion, than by denonncing evil men. :
He may be warned to judge not, but his nature
is in sympathy with the niau, who is thankful
that lie is not as other men. He may be nasty j
iu his own inner life ; nasty in his private al- ,
cove, but his self-assertions in the Temple satis
fy him with himself, and he seeks to prove to
others his acceptance with his God by his ability
to use the muck rake.
ate i-roiCREDIT SALE
, ALB, &C.
Cases Hennessey Brandy,
Cases De Laage's Brandy,
Cases Jules Koleur's Brandy,
Cases Boutellieur & Co.'s Brandy,
Casks Hennessey's Pale Brandy,
Cases Burke's Irish Whisky,
Cases Kinahan's LL Irish Whisky,
Cases Burke's Scotch Whisky,
Cases Cutter No. l&OK Bourbou Whisky,
Cases Kentucky Favorite Whisky,
Cases O F C Sour Mash Whisky,
Cases Green Case Key" Gin,
Baskets Stone Jug Gin,
Cases Red Palm Tree Gin,
Cases Red Anchor Gin,
Cases Benker Gin,
Cases Best Cockburn's English Port,
Cases Best Duff" Gordon's Sherry Wine,
Cases Best Extra Dry Sherry,
Cases Genuine Madeira Wine
SUPERIOR CHAMPAGNE !
IN QUIRTS AND FITS,i.c.
Casks Budraeiser's St. Louis Beer, quarts
Cases Anheuser's St. Louis Beer, quarts
Casks St. Pauli's Beer, quarts and pints;
Cases Foster's Ale, quarts and pints;
Cases Bass's Ale, quart3 and pints;
Cases Foster's Porter, quarts and pints;
Case3 Burek's Porter, quarts and pints.
THE ABOVE GOODS
OF HBST QUALITY
And will be sold Reasonable
TO SUIT THE TIMES.
diitf f. T. Lonehan & Co., i
BY E . P. ADAMS
A Greal Credit Sale
K . P . . V IJ A M S
WUL l!OU AT 11 IS KiHiMS OX
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
KX r. J tM till 4lh Zt.
A GREAT CREDIT SALE
OK 1 UK
Entire Stock of S. Magnin,
Fancy Wry Goods,
Boots & Shoes.
ICT Stock uiiiHl l Soll
on uceosiii tf of 4lki:ii'f u r?
of the OwiM'r.
K I'. ADA MS, Auh.ii.rr.
BV OltllKK OF
! G-w- Macfarlane & Co.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 11th,
At 11) o'clock A. M. at Sdchrou m, en
Muting of ;
IN VARIETY, VI,:
Linen and Cotton .Slu-ctintvi, Drill. Lj,.M ju,(
NapkiiiH, Table Linen, Tlirctid r.nd PiII.ot Lu,,.,,'
Dresa Goad!, Itali iiik, Lucch, IiiM.-rtion:, &.
A Beautiful Asst. of Cameras & Tweeds,
blanket in variety,
Axministcr, Brussels & Velvet Camels & Rugs
Of New und Elegant benign, including
STAIR and BORDER CARP27C I
A small Invoice oT Ilcnutiful Ilcavj
Brocaded Silk Curtains and Dranery
To use in place of Folding Doom. Some
thing entirely new.
A LARGK ASSORTMENT OF
Crockery and , arthenware I
And a Small Lot of
FINE GLASSWARE !
Sugar Baas, Coal Rags, Twine,
Knglinh Rlue Mottled and Rrown Soup,
Galvanized HtickotH, Kiiglinii nmke';
Black and Ennmcled Saucepan
Blackfaiithi Anvils and Vinee, '
Drums Boiled and Raw Linseed Oil,
Bent White Lead and Zinc,
Black I'uint and Red Lend,
Bent Annealed Fence Wire, Noh. 4, 5 and 6, io.
mm, imniiis, ale t stmt i
E. P. ADAMS, Aucfr.
JlLl HIITllWlllllll Hlf li ''i - llll "II "li -
, 4. -